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they reinvented one of america's iconic brands. but can this man keep americans lining up for another cup of joe? it's a "nightline" exclusive. >>> are you smarter than a 4-year-old? there's a lot more to kid's play than meets the eye. need proof? we sit in on the experiments that show us that your child may be a lot smarter than you think. >>> and, sweet child. top hat, sunglasses on, and the unmistakable guitar riffs. he needs just one name. slash is tonight's "play list." >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, martin bashir and cynthia mcfadden in new york city, this is "nightline," april 2nd, 2010. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. we begin tonight with coffee, and the star of the massive multibillion dollar industry. whether or not you call yourself a starbucks fan, it is nearly impossible to avoid the coffeehouse chain. it is the world's largest. a daily pit stop for millions of americans. but starbucks is not without competition, and their phones are eager to see them fail, and that may have happened, if it wasn't for the man you are about to meet, who retu
, feeding america, malaria no more, save the children and the united nations foundation. you want more information? go to cnn.com/larryking. how did this idea start, ryan? >> i think it was simon fuller's idea who created american idol. we've done this now, this is our third time now doing the show. it's raised over $140 million for different charities in the u.s. and around the world, which i believe is more than any other television event. >> larry: how does it work, randy? >> basically we all go out to different areas and the charities we support. the last year, we didn't do one because we felt it wasn't really right with the economy being where it was. so this year we brought it back. >> larry: you go and visit the people you help? >> i went down to mississippi and you is a kara there in africa. simon went to arizona. >> i went to monrovia to the feed bank to feeding america. >> i went to seattle to talk with belinda and bill gates about what they're doing globally. and we went to kenya together. >> larry: let's break them down. children's health fund. what is that? >> is that the
on a playground. >> no administration in america's history would ever have considered such a step we just found out president obama is supporting today. you know, that's kind of like getting out there on the playground, a bunch of kids ready to fight and one of the kids saying, go ahead, punch me in the face and i'm not going to retaliate. no. it's unacceptable. this is another thing that the american public, the more that they find out what is a part of it agenda, they're going to rise up and they're going to say no more. national defense, national security is the number one job of the federal government. >> that woman is an idiot. earlier on abc's "world news tonight," the president asked by george stephanopoulos to respond to sarah palin. >> i really have no response to that. last i checked, sarah palin's not much of an expert on nuclear issues. >> all right. he put it better than i did. let's turn to richard bert, former ambassador to germy, the u.s.'s first negative negotiate yater for the first s.t.a.r.t. treaty signed by president bush in 1991. he is not u.s. chairman of global zero, an
states. today, the heritage foundation the conservative think tank here said america is no longer a free nation. it's a mostly free nation. they rank countries every year and they dropped america. so now we're living in a not so free united states according to the heritage foundation. people are picking up on this and their paranoia is really kicking in. there was a lot of anticipation about what the health care bill would do. no one is waiting to see that. they're already acting as if it was the worst-case scenario. first, we had obama, the foreigner, the guy wasn't born here, coming in and taking over the government. creating a regime as rush limbaugh calls it. now he's imposing socialism. anybody who lives in a socialist country, whether europe or any place else would be laughing at this as a notion of socialism. there is a -- this -- this has become the battle front for people who are worried about the very nature of this country. i think a lot of the worry isseisser is irrational. >> steve? >> one thing i think we've got to keep in mind, this didn't start with health care. remember
deficits should america prepare itself for what has happened in michigan? is this now a preview of coming attractions around the country? >> jennifer granholm was barack obama, before barack obama was barack obama. okay. [ applause ] >> we always that jennifer granholm was sitting next to the president at the economic summit so that he could turn to her and say, now governor, did we try that or did you try that in michigan? and if she said yes. he would say okay we ain't doing that on a national basis. but we're doing the same things. cap and trade increasing rules and regulations. making it more difficult for americans to aspire to their dreams. increasing taxes with health care. making government bigger. we are doing on a national scene what michigan has been doing the last eight years. we need to stop it. the rest of country will look like michigan. >> sean: i am convinced this president with nancy pelosi, this government, i don't even call -- i'll even call it this regime, ladies and gentlemen, thank you. i think they are so detrimental if we don't kick them out. pelosi, reid, obama a
advisers. >> sean: basically when he was telling america, using the fear tactics that we faced a disaster, catastrophe unless we passed the stimulus, they basically what you are saying and this report is saying they said anything they needed to say to get the stimulus passed. is that the same on health care? is that the same on cap and tax? can we trust they are being honest with us? >> they came to the hill and said if you don't pass this stimulus unemployment is going to go way up pass 8%. you pass the stimulus it will stop unemployment from going beyond 8%. it went up to 10% and beyond we lost four millions jobs this is the reason why not a single republican voted for this, if borrowing and spending a trillion dollars which is what this adds up to, was a secret to prosperity and job creation we wouldn't have job problems, we would have full employment. we are borrowing and spending more than we have in the history of our country is an economic agenda not based on good economic policy it was about satisfying spent up spending demand that these people had in congress -- >> sean: presiden
. this is not the sort of stuff that will fly with most americans out there. 20% of america, maybe half the republican party, perhaps. but not most americans. this isn't going to get job done in 2012 that's for sure. >> ron, i think once you investigate it for anti-americanism i think that you might be on her list. here's michele bachmann critiquing president obama today on his nuclear policy. i'm confounded about why she's upset by this nuclear policy, since ronald reagan was one of the great ideologist about getting rid of nuclear weapons in this war. let's listen to michele bachmann. >> we found out that the president said that he was going to change the united states' strategy on dealing with nuclear weaponry. did this shock anyone? so if, in fact, there is a nation who is compliant with all the rules ahead of time and they've complied with the united nations on nuclear proliferation, if they fire against the united states a biological weapon, a chemical weapon, or maybe a cyberattack, then we're not going to be firing back with nuclear weapons. >> i don't get that. i guess i'm waiting for the app
america said when i fed the poor, they called mae saint. when i asked why people are poor, they called me a communist. these words of justice and economic justice are biblical words, the prophets of jesus. i wish he would have a conversation with some of us. this is at the mission of the church. all of us believe this. he really should stop attacking the churches here. it's not going to be good for him and for his mission. i won't be good for him. >> good to have you with us tonight. >>> telephone survey tonight, i asked do you think tiger woods learned his lesson? 53% said yes, 43% said no. that's "the ed show." back tomorrow night. . >>> the party of lincoln, let's play "hardball." >>> good evening. i'm chris matthews. down in washington leading off tonight, gone with the wind, talking about that proclamation of virginia governor bob mcdonnell of the human rights month. he didn't mention the civil war and now mentions slavery. why would a governor want to celebrate a war that fought to deny voting rights and rights all together, had 6 million americans footing at each other at point bla
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america. the united states cherishes its deep and abiding bonds with the people of poland. and russian prime minister as well, vladimir putin and british prime minister gordon brown offer their condolences as well. >> translator: this is indeed a horrible tragedy. i have spoken to the prime minister, extending my condolence condolences. we just talked about it, nothing of this sort has ever happened in history. the polish prime minister has expressed a desire to visit the crash site. i'll go there as well to meet him. we will inspect the crash site together. >> i think the whole world will be saddened and in sorrow as a result of this tragic death in the plane crash of president kaczynski and his wife maria and the party that were with them. i think we know the difficulties that poland has gone through, sacrifices he himself made as part of the solidarity movement. we know the contribution he made to the independence and the freedom of poland. and i think at a time like this we also remember a family in mourning, large numbers of people who have died, and a whole country that will be s
, that number was 32,000 for every man, woman and child in america. that number has grown, a lot has changed over the year. >> dramatically. the deficits have almost gone up ten times, but it's important for people to understand that the threat to our future is not the short-term deficits, it's the deficits that will exist after the economy is recovered, after unemployment is down, after the wars are over, after we pass the crises. these so-called structural deficits threaten our future, both internationally and domestically, and we need to start doing something about it. >> we'll get to everyone else in a moment, but first let's rewind just a bit and pick up where we left off. >> in 2008, the national debt was $9.6 trillion. today it's almost 12.7 trillion, a 32% increase. that's nearly 41,000 for every american. and our budget deficits in national debt are only part of the problem. if you were to add up all of our nation's total liabilities and unfunded promises in social security, medicare and other programs, you would get over $62 trillion, 6 trillion more than in the fall of 2008. this
, but tehran's leaders say those punishments will not stop them. tonight, why this group could be america's most important back and forth with the islamic republic yet. that's next. plus, free food. more and more chains are offering major deals to get customers in the door. before you go, there is a warning, of course, from the experts. you will hear it ahead as fox reports live tonight. eat more chicken. wondering about your retirement plan? who isn't? retirement planning is all questions... how long? how much? how soon? what if? welcome to answer city... td ameritrade's retirement center. i get planning tools, like wealth ruler. strategies. and investment ideas. and retirement experts, on the phone, when i need them. for a little help. or a lot. whether retirement is way off. or way close. time for fresh thinking. time for td ameritrade. >> shepard: let's get to that nuclear standoff with iran why don't we. president obama has under the pressure on the islamic government. is he pushing for another round of penalties aimed getting iran to limit controversial program. good luck with that
>>> good evening from new york. the month of march we learned today not only saw america add jobs but was the best month for job creation in three years. republicans responded by asking why president obama is doing nothing about jobs. the numbers themselves are nothing spectacular on their own, but compared to the past two years they represent a seed change in the economic direction. 162,000 more americans went to work in march than did the month before. and it turns out revises figures show that january, too, had seen an increase in jobs, rather than the loss earlier reported. unemployment remains unchanged at 9.7%. speaking at a north carolina battery plant expanding at hiring new workers, president obama told employees a lottery mains to be done to bring america's economy all the way back. but we are beginning to turn the corner. >> just one year ago we were losing more than 700,000 jobs each month. but the tough measures that we took, measures that were necessary, even though sometimes they were unpopular have broken this and are helping us to climb out of this recession. we'v
that way he could just say when -- she could be the devil. she could say, i hate america. i want to destroy america. and that way they'll only be able to say, well, why do you hate gay, immigrant, black, handicapped women? >> yeah, because we all saw how effectively being a black woman insulates you from republican accusations that you hate america. so which radicals top president obama's short list? according to most reports, solicitor general elaine in a kagan, so radical she only got seven republican votes last year. federal judge diane woods' name is being mentioned. along with names outside the judiciary, michigan governor jennifer granholm. let's bring in george washington university professor jonathan turley. >> hi, keith. >> what do you think is the impact on the court of justice stevens leaving? >> for liberals, it's a very sad moment. stevens was part of what you would call the greatest generation for liberals on the court. it's like watching the passing of world war ii veterans. this was, he came at the hayday of the liberal court. he served with marshall brennan. these were gian
the president back in iowa. it's not just about 2012. the democrats have a problem in rural america and as conservative marco rubio enters the race for a florida senate he steps into the discussion about immigration. >>> most of what you're about to hear will make you mad or annoyed, anyway. some of it isn't 100% family friendly either like this from senator levin from michigan to goldman sachs executives he believes knowingly sold bad investments to clients and undermined financial markets in the process. >> june 22 is the date of this e-mail. boy, that timber wolf was one [ bleep ] deal. how much of that [ bleep ] deal did you sell to your clients after june 22, 2007? >> mr. chairman, i don't know the answer to that. but the price would have reflected levels that they wanted to invest in at that time. >> but you didn't tell them you thought it was a [ bleep ] deal. >> no, i didn't say that. >> no. who did? your people internally. and that's what the e-mails show. >> the hearing putting congress against goldman sachs is one act. another is an all too familiar of partisan duel or bl
. and everybody in america knows it is not going to be budget neutral. >> you know, you -- one of the things i think that catches people's ear is radical. is that helpful to the kind of dialogue that should be in politics? is it helpful to republicans who still fight the image of being kind of mane old white guys? >> did you know, my life in politics, i always told people to speak testimony prattly and act boldly. i don't -- radical is not a term that i use very often to describe anything. but there's no questions, as a matter of fact, that the policies being pursued by the obama administration are the farthest left -- it has been a gigantic lurch to the left. i think that's what speaker gingrich was trying to convey. the words i would use are -- the most left wing. because that's what the truth is. >> let me ask you about something else in -- the kind of tone politics. governor mcdonnell designated april as confederate month. something his two democratic predecessors refrained from doing. caused quite a stir. particularly because the governor did not even mention slavery in this proclamation.
cameras. he's been called the toughest sheriff in america. all right, carlos, what's your serious problem with this law? >> well, first of all, i am not carpooling in arizona, i'll tell you that right now. well, the basic problem with the law is, and here's the way i see it. i'm not defending illegal aliens. i'm defending americans. i think if you pull over americans like myself because i happen to be speaking spanish in my car, or because i happen to have ten family members who look like me in my car, that's a violation of civil rights. i completely understand why officers like this law. because of course it makes it easier for them to do their job. but it will be easy to ask black kids, hey, show me your drug because you're showing saggy pants. put everybody who's white between the ages of -- hey, we've got serious killers on the look you fill the profile. this isn't right. >> larry: let's say it's midnight, sheriff. six mexican-americans are driving in a car through a street in your city. are they stopped? >> well, we're doing our crime suppression operation. you can see me being out i
in america, economics is the beginning and the end of most successful political endeavors. let's remember that arizona was the last state to approve a national holiday for martin luther king. and one of the things they did, it cost them hundreds of millions of dollars, when the african-american community across this country called for boycotts. finally, they were 50th, but they did it. they did it because they risked economics in the state of arizona. because, as you have stated, look, when the police intervene with me or with you or with anyone, it should be on the basis of our conduct. our behavior. not the country they suspect we came from and whether or not we were born here or not. that -- i'll tell you something. the criminal element, those human smugglers, the drug dealers, the rapists, those causing so much damage in arizona and across this country, they've got to be happy with this law. because what is going to happen is the eyes, the ears, that the police need so much of the community in general, so that they can combat crime, they're going to cause a division between the people
in that mine in northern china right now. rescue efforts continue tonight, as here in america, in west virginia, we face our own mine disaster and rescue effort again, as senator jay rockefeller just told us, one, that although we do not know for sure, could be the worst disaster in mining since the early 1970s. joining us now, former prosecutor of mine safety violations and a former federal mine official in the clinton administration, mr. opergard joins us by phone on short notice. thanks for your time. >> thank you. >> we were told this was an explosion. we don't know if it may have been a methane gas explosion, a coal dust explosion. what particular challenges would that pose for rescuers? what does that mean to the rescue effort? >> well, the first thing is to ensure that the rescue team members are going to be safe in performing their job. i mean, it's -- they're thrust into a chaotic situation and one that's highly volatile and dangerous. so they are risking their lives just going underground. and you want to make sure that you take all steps necessary to protect their safety. back in 197
to figure out who among them is really ready to say no, america does not need to reform wall street. president obama today took on two of the story lines republicans have advanced about the democratic bills, sometimes even before the bills were written. first the republican claim that the senate bill includes future bailouts for the banks, encouraging them to take more risks. in fact, the bill forces the banks to create a fund that would be used for liquidating banks. >> what's not legitimate is to suggest that somehow the legislation being proposed is going to encourage future taxpayer bailouts, as some have claimed. that makes for a good sound bite, but it's not factually accurate. it is not true. in fact, the system as it stands -- [ applause ] the system as it stands is what led to a series of massive costly taxpayer bailouts, and it's only with reform that we can avoid a similar outcome in the future. in other words, a vote for reform is a vote to put a stop to taxpayer-funded bailouts. that's the truth. >> president obama also addressed the other republican argument, a perenni
've been talking about tough choices. amy holmes is co-host of "america's morning news." do we have to stop playing global cop and start talking about cuts in defense? >> those are two different questions. there's the foreign policy question in terms of where do we deploy our troops to confront and face what conflicts? 77 senators voted to give george bush the authorization to go into iraq. people tend to forget. in terms of looking at defense spending, everything is on the table. reviewing all our defense programs. under george bush, secretary don rumsfeld did try to change the nature of our spending and nature of our forces, more small tactical things. not the large standing armies you saw with world war ii. everybody across the board or at this panel, anyway, can agree we want to cut out waste, fraud and abuse and want effective military. >> we talk about cutting out waste, fraud and abuse whether in health care or social security and medicare, whether in the military and defense, i think american people say i don't trust what these bureaucracies will be able to cut the waste and not the
aired a special about america's debt called "iousa." >> in the the fall of 2008, the critically acclaimed documentary film "i.o.u.s.a." was released in theaters nationwide. the film warned of america's rapidly growing national debt and its implications for the country. no one could have predicted how much worse the situation would become in just 19 months. >> not everyone agrees with the program's assessment of this country's debt. dean baker is one who disagrees here. he is with the center for economic and policy research, and he joins us from washington right now. dean, thank you for joining us. i want to start with the question, why is this documentary controversial, in your perspective? >> well, let's start with the segment you just showed. it said no one could predict that the situation would get so much worse in the next 19 months. that is not true. i was out there warning about the housing bubble saying when that collapsed it would bring down the economy and create all sorts of really bad problems. one of them, large deficit, but that the least of it. 10% unemployment is
the senses somewhere in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand people spend every day answering them. siemens. answers. what are you really buying? a shiny coat of paint? a list of features? what about the strength of the steel? the integrity of its design... or how it responds... in extreme situations? the deeper you look, the more you see the real differences. and the more you understand what it means to own a mercedes-benz. the c-class. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial. ♪ >>> it's been a long time since the day's headlines demanded a new installment of the "rachel maddow show" reenactment theater. it involves human anatomy i'm uncomfortable talking about and a big surprise ending. first holy mackerel sto
the conversation away from his personal life into his professional life. the way to do that is to win. america loves a winner. they will forgive a lot if you you can seed. we've been talking for five months about his personal life. he needs to shift that conversation and get people asking golf questions. >> greta: it is interesting, when he was out of game i heard the golf revenues went down in so many different ways. i'm wondering if he doesn't make a comeback what does it mean for the gust this sport? >> the main and immediate impact is on the tv ratings of those events that he normally plays in. those ratings go down, unquestionably. the business model for the pga tour is solid. they've got contracts that extends several years in advance. does tiger woods give them something may have never had the most famous athlete in the world? absolutely. it doesn't mean that the business model is broken. it does mean that those events that he plays in the tv ratings are going to take a hit. >> greta: is he likely to be heckled on the golf course? >> i don't think so. this is augusta. these fans have be
and courtesy transportation, it's the best coverage in america. >>> we have a retirement on the supreme court, justice stevens is leaving. how does that fit into the fall campaign? we are already hearing some republicans say that the president better not do that, he better not do that. this is a very hot issue for republicans, is it not? >> well, look, the president is going to appoint a liberal successor to justice stevens, who is one of the most liberal members of the supreme court. some feel like he has been the leader of the left wing of the supreme court in recent years. >> but the president goaets to that? >> everybody here understands that the president will appoint the most liberal person he can to get confirmed. that person will be a liberal. that's just a fact. do i think it will affect the election? only to the sense that it reminds the american people of something they already know, that this is far and away the most liberal administration that we have ever had in the white house and candidly in the congress. >> reporter: so you see that they can use that? obviously, it will be do
carries the flag for the america envisioned by the founding fathers. jefferson and madison would like this senator because he honors the institutions of our republic. philosophical debate, good faith negotiation and just as important, action. we debate, find agreement, we act. i've watched senator graham on any number of issues since he came to congress. on an impressive number of occasions, he has been the indispensable lawmaker, the senator who accepts the oath of wide opinion and patriotic passions. he worked for the past year to find a bill that would meet america's energy needs, but also the need for renewables down the road. he has shown courage for concern. he has joined a sound approach to immigration reform that would deal in a realistic way with people living in the country illegally. his comprehensive reform in which he has been joined by john kerry. good immigration policy, good americ americanism. graham recently criticized the polly before taking up the legislation on energy and climate saying it would undermine his effort to forge a bipartisan approach to energy and cli
provides 35% of the world's supply of coal and roughly half the electricity used in america is generated by coal. that takes nearly four tons of coal a year for every man, woman and child. at the heart of the coal industry are nearly 50,000 people who work in active underground mines. what we know for sure about that is that the pay is good but the families of these miners and the miners themselves know that these jobs come with significant risks. here's national correspondent jim axelrod. >> reporter: the families who depend on the upper big branch coal mine are trying to gather their strength in the face of this disaster. >> i'm worn out. just still so sad. >> reporter: benny willingham would have been 63 years old in five weeks. he planned to retire on his birthday after 30 years in the mines and take his wife on a cruise. instead his family will now bury him. >> we lost a great man. my uncle was a great man and... >> reporter: it's a risk they've been taking for generations. the average coal miner here makes $73,000, more than double the wage of other industries in west virginia. >>
. if the republicans are right, they watch them filibuster on behalf of america's oldest, most hated natural enemy on the choice of voters, that is, the vested big money interests. the gop kicking off a possible implosion by handing harry reid the opportunity to call them out today on a so-called secret meeting between mitch mcconnell, john cornyn and wall street fat cats. republicans are still united in their opposition to president obama's wall street reform bill, claiming to have the 41 votes they would need to keep the bill from coming to a vote. the aides citing a letter that minority leader mcconnell send to majority leader reid last week in which senator mcconnell did not explicitly say the republicans would filibuster but maintained the votes were there to do so. among those votes, senator collins whom the white house had been hoping to win over. telling reporters, she wants to go to the floor with a bipartisan bill. from the health care debate, we all know what that is, a republican bill they want the majority to accept. majority leader reid responding in a statement saying senator mcconn
with america by labor day. but our lead tonight, wall street reform. as this takes shape on capitol hill, cleaning up wall street is the goal. we'll tell you about the negotiations under way, the big hang-ups and what it means for your money. we'll also go wall to wall tonight on a day goldman sachs reports record profits. we'll show you where goldman gives, which politicians get and how it influences the debate in washington. in "one-on-one" the focus middle east peace. we talk to a man with experience negotiating for the united states who now says we have the wrong assumptions in the arab/israeli conflict. the most person you don't know tonight will tell you something you don't want to hear. $770 million of your money wasted on a project that was supposed to make big improvements in border security. >>> it's been 18 months now since wall street's collapse. almost sent the country into a depression. and your congress has done exactly nothing to keep it from happening again. they're trying and tonight there's some optimism of a bipartisan deal in the senate. i know, we'll believe it when
. that's no only a blues aesthetic, that's an american aesthetic. you couldn't get more america than new orleans. ♪ >>> welcome. i'm fareed zakaria. president barack obama had a good couple of weeks. his health care plan got through congress and concluded a nuclear arms reduction treaty with russia and perhaps most important, the american economy appears to be on the road to recovery. but he has a looming problem that could muddy the bright picture. afghanistan. president obama has made a huge investment in the war in afghanistan and having almost tripled the number of u.s. troops in that country. but over the last few weeks, a central problem emerged with his afghan strategy. it is called hamid karzai. policymakers believe the key to successful strategy in afghanistan is having a credible local partner. our local partner is karzai. and relations between him and the obama administration are bad. the administration has privately and at times publicly criticized him for corruption, vote rigging and genuine effect effectness. it threatened to withdraw a white house invitation to him and e
essentially dead on arrival. >> robert bork's america is a land in which women would be forced into backaly abortions, blacks would sit at segregated lunch counters and school children could not be taught about evolution. >> that's 45 minutes into the nomination process. how's that for opposition? mr. bork was in fact one of the most radical jurists ever proposed in modern times for any judgeship, let alone for the supreme court. the fight to keep him off the court set new standards for how these things are fought. people for the american way enlisted gregory peck, the hollywood legend in the fight against bork. >> there's a special feeling of awe people get when they visit the supreme court of the united states. the ultimate guardian of our rights as americans. that's why we set the highest standards for our highest court justices and that's why we're so concerned. this is gregory peck. robert bork wants to be a supreme court justice. but the record shows he has a strange idea of what justice is. he defended poll taxes and literacy tests which kept many americans from voting. please urge y
property, standing on probably the most famous piece of public property in america. it has a commy sounding name. the boston common. common. get it? one of the country's oldest national parks. on monday, anti-government protesters showed off their right to bear arms in a government-funded state park in virginia. you might remember when tea party folks converged on washington, d.c., for the big 9/12 anti-government march last year, in addition to using a government park for the site of their protest, a great footnote to that protest were the complaints by many 9/12 protest teres that's the public transportation system they used in d.c. to get to their anti-government march, they didn't feel was up to their standards. here's how we covered it at the time. >> occasionally you come across something when you're reading the news that can't be improved upon with comment. so here without comment is from today's "wall street journal." quote. protesters who attended saturday's tea party rally in washington are unhappy with the level of service provided by the subway system. republican congressman kev
boy adopted in america, then sent home. and what some other parents who adopt are up against. >>> and the end of an era. they've been bolding going into space for decades. they're even there tonight. so why on earth is life about to they're even there tonight. so why on earth is life about to change for america's astronauts? captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. the body of polish president lech kaczynski is back home in poland tonight. met by tearful countrymen still in shock over a plane crash that killed him and scores of that country's political, military, and cultural elite. outside the presidential palace in warsaw, a sorrowful vigil continues tonight, where thousands have come to pay their respects. while in smolensk, russia, where the plane was heading, there are hard questions being asked tonight about the circumstances that led to the fiery crash. we begin in warsaw tonight with nbc's jim maceda. jim, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, lester. well, few have lived through more tragedy or expressed more grief over the centuries than th
at geico.com. . >>> tonight in your america. democrats are spinning the new jobs report as proof the economy is beginning to boom. numbers released this morning by labor department show 162,000 jobs were added in march. a closer look shows how deceiving that number is. first, we know the unemployment rate remained unchanged at 9.7%. we also know that of 162,000 jobs created, 48,000 of those were added by the u.s. census bureau. separately, according to the associated press, temporary help services reported 40,000 job -- sorry 40,000 job increase. the surge in temp jobs the answer to turning the economy around? joining me the author of the sellout. charles gasparino. from the fox business network, jerry -- eri willis. how can you add any number of jobs and have the unemployment rate stay the same? >> you have to add a lot of jobs to move that number. the numbers aren't enough to fix the pain americans are feeling. 160,000 not that much. we need to get 180, 200 jobs each month to start making a difference in the unemployment rate. >> charles discuss how real this number is? 162,000
on all this protection stuff and financial reform is everybody in america, you're on your own, protect yourself, don't do an investment unless you understand it. >> if you e-fe oe-file, within hours after you receive that they got your e-file, you can type in the search window, where is my money? you will need your social security number, filing status. >> and exact amount of your refund. >> you can get instant feedback. let's talk about survey that was conducted. big research outlets asking people, do you believe u.s. government is wildly spending your tax dollars? in general what do people say? >> 12.4% said yes. 87.6% of the people surveyed said no, they are not using it well. they have priorities for those tax dollars that makes so much sense, but washington isn't listening. >> big research out of ohio did it exclusively for us, for the dolans and our cnn segment. 18% said we want a comprehensive -- number one choice, by the way, 18.6% said we want a comprehensive jobs program for the millions of unemployed americans. >> 16.7% want to reduce the budget deficit. >> also 16.7% say, p
? health care reform was sold as the apocalypse. the end of america, pulling of the plug for granny, death panels. and yet there hasn't been any republican who proposed repealing those things. the burr version is essentially tweaks. >> they have been. you can't really promise to repeal something that's not going to exist. that's the problem. one of the white house's fairy tales that got borne out. now that the bill passed, republicans are focusing on things like companies that say they're going to suffer when this goes through. that's not as scary as tying down grandmother and making her stay quiet or something. that's not something they can campaign against anymore. it's really the first time in months that republicans are unable to come up with a coherent message of what they're going to do if voters trust them. how they're going to stop barack obama. they're moving their way through a forest they don't understand. we're used to these people being on message. >> do the tea partiers see the at all yet how they have been played here? they got whipped into a fearful frenzy for one purpose,
, they pass the bill. if the republicans are right, they watch them filibuster on behalf of america's oldest, most hated and most natural enemy on the choice of voters, that is, the vested big money interests. the gop kicking off a possible implosion by handing harry reid the opportunity to call them out today on a so-called secret meeting between mitch mcconnell, john cornyn and wall street fat cats. a senior aide saying today that republicans are still united in their opposition to president obama's wall street reform bill, claiming to have the 41 votes they would need to keep the bill from coming to a vote. the aide citing a letter that minority leader mcconnell send to majority leader reid last week in which senator mcconnell did not explicitly say the republicans would filibuster but maintained the votes were there to do so. among those votes, senator collins whom the white house had been hoping to win over. after a meeting with treasury secretary geithner today, the moderate republican telling reporters, she wants to go to the floor with a bipartisan bill. from the health care debate,
of the top companies in america come day not very long from now. >> well, jay did a pretty good job and i don't know quite like that, but i like to tell myself that i guess, but i think that jay might have pulled me off better than i pulled myself off. >> mike: it has to be cool to have a big brother to keep an eye on you and watch after you. >> yes, kind of like one of those things, i never had that and it was just there and it was really more-- he was a friend more than a brother and i started introducing mike before he was my big brother, you know? and yeah, it was something that, i didn't grow up without mike. >> he was like seven or eight years old and he worked pretty hard. >> don't let him tell you that. he worked him really hard. >> we're on national television, i think it was the second or third trip that coaches made before michael said anything to them because sean, jr., he handled the whole process. >> makes up for-- >> he got to be known toward the end of the recruiting process and some of the coaches said is sj going to be home that night. nothing was going to happen. >> he work
. >>> another installment on this important medical call series, the enormous price on america's obesity epidemic and dr. phil will john me an dieting and right and wrong way to do it. >> if we go on restrictive diets, crash diets, yo-yo diets, they don't work and people tend to gain more weight than people who don't diet at all. [ male announcer ] and then we come across the ever-present office tiger. the director...the commander. [ boss ] i can smell your fear clear over here. [ male announcer ] blunt... what is wrong with you people? let...let me tell you what's wrong! [ male announcer ] hardworking...loves conflict. productivity is down. you're fired. you're fired. you're allll fired! [ male announcer ] and it's night-night time. the technique may look cruel, but it's painless and effective. when the tiger awakes, he'll be at the leadership instinct simulcast, hosted by express employment professionals. sign up now at myleadershipinstinct.com [ mockingly ] you're fired. [ laughter ] nutrisystem's roll back sales event: lose weight and save money with our lowest price since 2004. i'm
lebowitz the chair of the federal trade commission. >> reporter: the ftc is america's watchdog for consumer protection. you write in your annual report the end of the week this past year has provided unprecedented challenges to americans and to the agency. what powers, as we, congress and the president figures out how to protect us in the future, what powers don't you have? what do you need to continue to be america's watchdog? >> that's a great question. obviously, with the economic down turn we've had real challenges. scam artists go where the money is a lot of the money has been in things called foreclosure rescue scams. companies will say give me $5,000 and i'll prevent the foreclosure on your home. they take the money and don't do anything. we've brought dozens of cases there. from our perspective, certainly from my perspective, one thing we would like to see is civil penalty authority so we can find malfactors right now all we can do is take their profits which is good maybe get restitution for consumers. if we had a bigger stick that would be helpful. >> reporter: do you support the
. today opponents turned on a little star power, mexican america singer linda ronstadt speaking out. >> the dirty little secret is i'm probably not the one that would be pulled over because i'm light skinned. >> reporter: she endorsed the first of what's likely to be a flurry of opposition lawsuits. >> we will be devoting our collective resources to stopping this bill from taking effect. >> reporter: the controversial law requires police in arizona to demand proof of citizenship of anyone they suspect is in the u.s. illegally. it takes effect some summer, but many citizens say it's having a chilling effect already. listen as we talk to this immigrant rights worker. >> why don't you go back to mexico it's so great, man. >> that's what this law is causing. it's causing the division and bringing out the worst, the worst in people. >> reporter: citing crime rates and the cost of social services, the mayor of costa mesa, california, and legislators in ohio and texas, say they're pushing for arizon arizona-style immigration laws. >> the citizens are sick and tired of political correctness
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